Technology development and delivery models for sustainable livelihoods
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Technology development and delivery models for sustainable livelihoods

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Published by M.S. Swaminathan Research Foundation in Chennai .
Written in English


Book details:

About the Edition

Contributed technical papers as presented at the National Consultation on Technology Development and Delivery Models for Sustainable Livelihoods held at M.S. Swaminathan Research Foundation from July 26-28, 2007.

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

Statement[editors, Sudha Nair, Nandhini Iyengar].
SeriesMSSRF/PR/08/67
ContributionsIyengar, Nandhini., Nair, Sudha., M.S. Swaminathan Research Foundation (Madras, India)
The Physical Object
Pagination168 p. ;
Number of Pages168
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23213846M
LC Control Number2009311146

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Towards a Technology Strategy for Sustainable Livelihoods Introduction There are billion people living in extreme poverty and suffering from major shortcomings in terms of food, water, health services, housing, energy and jobs. With so many basic needs unsatisfied, there must be a way to translate human. The concept of sustainable livelihoods The concept of sustainable livelihoods is a reference point for a wide range of people involved in different aspects of development policy formulation and planning. As analysts point out, there are two broad approaches to defining livelihoods. One has a narrower economic focus on production,File Size: KB. Table 5 Assets categories in different Sustainable Livelihoods models 23 Table 6 Livelihood strategies often used by poor households 34 Table 7 PRA techniques in relation to Sustainable Livelihoods 43 Table 8 Some rural and urban differences regarding PRA tools used 44 Table 9 Generic features of PRSPs 57 Figures Figure 1 DFID Sustainable. DFID’s Sustainable Livelihoods Approach and its Framework The concept of ‘Sustainable Livelihoods’ constitute the basis of different ‘Sustainable Livelihood Approaches’ (SLA) and has been adapted by different development agencies such as the British Department for International Development (DFID).

(). Several Natural Resource Perspectives on aspects of sustainable livelihoods are also available from ODI. This set of Working Papers on livelihoods is co-ordinated by Caroline Ashley (ODI) and funded by the Department for International Development’s Rural Livelihoods Department. Comments or. Singh, Naresh and Ham, Laurie (Eds.). Community-Based Resources Management and Sustainable Livelihoods: The Grass Roots of Sustainable Development. Selected Papers from the Community-Based Resources Management Conference, Natural Resources Institute, University of Manitoba and International Institute for Sustainable Development: Winnipeg. 2 The Development of the Sustainable Livelihoods Approach 3 The Brundtland Commission and the first UNDP Human Development Report 4 Chambers and Conway () and its precursors 5 Donor practices in the early s 6 Empirical sustainable livelihoods research leading to the ODA SLA programme 7. The sustainable livelihoods approach. We conclude this unit by drawing your attention to the sustainable livelihoods (SL) approach to development. This approach is influenced by many of the themes that we have already looked at in this unit, including those of integrated rural development, basic needs, participation and sustainable development.

livelihood activities •To develop well trained and highly capable local service providers to provide timely support to the members •To develop community based models for natural resource management in order to protect and use the resources for sustainable development.   Livelihoods Department, later with its own Sustainable Livelihoods Support Office. An advisory committee was established, led by Diana Carne y then of the Overseas Development . on training and livelihood issues for the poor in key industry segments (particularly construction and maintenance/ service industry). LabourNet, set up in , is an innovative social enterprise that is leveraging the capacity of informal sector micro and small entrepreneurs (MSEs) to provide a technology-enabled labour exchange for matching. technology development, transfer and diffusion, while recognizing the responsibility of Governments to develop policy, legal and institutional frameworks, consistent with sustainable development, in order to promote technology development, transfer and cooperation. 3. The Commission, therefore, decides to include in its future work consideration of.